America's favorite wannabe black person Rachel Dolezal is back, better than ever, offering the world a new book detailing how she became a "woke soul sista."
In Dolezal's new memoir, In Full Color: Finding My Place in a Black and White World, the former NAACP leader "details her journey from a poor white girl in Montana to what she refers to as a 'woke soul sista' working in Washington," notes The New York Daily News.
Dolezal is a white woman who claimed to be black for numerous years before she was "outed" as white by her parents in 2015, to much media hysteria. (You can only pretend to be a different gender in Leftist Land, not a different race.)
According to a copy of the memoir obtained by The Daily Mail, Dolezal became delusional about her race early in life, apparently rubbing herself down in mud as a kid to look black.
"I'd stir the water from the hose into the earth... and make thin, soupy mud, which I would then rub on my hands, arms, feet, and legs," she says in the book.
"I would pretend to be a dark-skinned princess in the Sahara Desert or one of the Bantu women living in the Congo," Dolezal continues. "Imagining I was a different person living in a different place was one of the few ways... that I could escape the oppressive environment I was raised in.
"For me, Blackness is more than a set of racialized physical features," she explains. "It involves acknowledging our common human ancestry with roots in Africa."
Dolezal adds that she was happiest when she was a Human Rights Education Institute director.
"I was a Black-Is-Beautiful, Black liberation movement, fully conscious, woke soul sista," she says. "Finally allowed to blossom, I blossomed fast."
The 39-year-old also details growing up poor, having to "wear clothing made from dog fur" and using "butchered chicken heads in place of baseballs," as noted by The New York Daily News. She also claims to have been molested by her brother and diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder.
And, bonus: the faux black woman chronicles her exploration into bisexuality.
Dolezal maintains that she's still "unapologetically black" ... and apparently still unapologetically delusional, too.
Set your calendars: In Full Color: Finding My Place in a Black and White World becomes available for purchase on March 28.